BullSession♦ * •By WILLIS SHAPLEY gPbe Bally jWtoionVol. 39, No. 23. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1938 Price Three CentsEver since the founding fathers ofthe Political Union divided all polit¬ical thinking into three crisp categor¬ies, campus politicos calling them¬selves “Liberals” have been embar¬rassed by demands that they statetheir party beliefs. All attempts atformulation of a “Liberal Platform”have been notable flops, quickly for¬gotten by all, save perhaps theirauthors. The myth persists, however,that there is a Liberal point of view,and that point of view is of impor¬tance on the eve of the forthcomingelection.There is no single, unified Liberaldoctrine because Liberals, more thanany other group, recognize the falli¬bility of emotional dogma and thecreative power of rational controversy.The Liberal party is founded not onhate of capitalism nor on hate ofRoosevelt, but on the constructive be¬lief that progress can be achievedthrough the deliberative action of menof g«M>d will.Liberalism is not a creed or doc¬trine: it is merely a tabulation of theconflicting ideas of Liberals at anytime. Nevertheless, if a tabulation ofLiberal opinion were made today,treneral agreement on certain pointswould stand out above the welter ofconfusion and disagreement.* * *Liberals do not hate Roosevelt.They recognize the New Deal as acourageous and practical effort tomeet the real problems that confrontthe country. They recognize the rightof the President to propose and favoru constitutional bill making a con¬stitutional change in the SupremeCourt. They realize the inherent jus¬tice in a reorganization bill whichgives the President authority com¬mensurate with his responsibility.Liberals are bored by the shamsand verbiage of the Conservatives intheir opposition to the New Deal.They know that there b no more im¬becile administration in Roosevelt'sNew Deal than there was in Hoover’sOld Deal. They smile patiently atConservative orators who clamor inthe same breath for both lower taxesand a balanced budget and then capoff this inconsistency with a promisethat relief expenditures will not becurtailed.On the constructive side, the Lib¬erals find the Conservatives evenmore spectacularly confused. Desir¬ing “Recovery before Reform,” Con¬servatives demand “a permanentbreathing spell for business. The na¬ture of this “breathing spell” is highlymystical, for it does not, by their ownadmission, necessarily involve repealof the Wagner Act, the Wage andHour Law, or the suspension of theS.E.C. and anti-trust prosecutions. Ap¬parently, all we have to do is “StopRoosevelt!” and the Great AmericanBusinessman will lead the country tonever ending prosperity.* * *Liberals do not believe in Commu¬nism. They do not indiscriminatelylabel their opponents Fascists orTrotskyites. They do not believe inthe dominance of government by alabor minority group any more thanthey believe that Washington shouldbe run from Wall Street. Liberals arerightly suspicious of Radicals whohave usurped the Liberal and Demo¬cratic vocabularies to mask designswhich they find inconvenient to pur¬sue in the open.Radicals to the contrary, the cur¬rent election does not present America"ith a great choice. This election isnot a gigantic struggle of “Progressvs. Reaction.” As is true in all non-presidential year elections, local is¬sues and personalities everywhereovershadow the alleged momentousdecision.No matter what symbols and labelsthe victorious candidates may pay lipservice to, the problems of govern¬ment and their attempted solutionswill be much the same. It is significantthat the only sector of the RepublicanParty which has presented any sortof program is the Liberal wing ofthat party, and its proposals andpromises differ from those of NewDealers in little save their expressedestimation of the President. Hence itis certain that no matter who is elec¬ted the problems of the country willcontinue to be faced and met in theLiberal pattern so magnificently setby the New Deal of Franklin D.Roosevelt.The Liberals can’t lose this election. Russell Speaksto Members ofChapel UnionBeach Party at 63rdStreet Beach PrecedesTalk.Energetic Chapel Union membersw'ill have an active week-end. Mostimportant will be the informal lectureto be given by Bertrand Russell,British peer and visiting lecturer inPhilosophy, on “The Ethics of Fas¬cism” Sunday evening at 7:30 in IdaNoyes Library. Tickets are stillavailable to Chapel Union membersat the Chapel Office and some fewfor non-members.Russell will make a 30 minutespeech which will be followed by dis¬cussion of pertinent questions on thesubject. Since he preferred to speakto a relatively small group and alsoin order to afford closer unity amongChapel Union members, attendancewill be limited to 150 people.Beach f‘.>rty Precedes LectureBefore the lecture, there will bea beach party for hearty ChapelUnionites at the 63rd street beach.Entertainment chairman Bill Speckhas planned an outdoor program ofgames and songs around a blazingcampfire. Coffee, weiners, and bunswill be plentiful. Those who wishto attend may sign up at the ChapelOffice not later than today and payan attendance charge of 20 cents tocover expenses. They will meet on theChapel steps at 4 Sunday and be backin time for the Russell lecture.The Campus Problems DiscussionGroup also meets today at 2:30 inthe Chapel basement. The subject ofthe discussion will be the Univer¬sity student living alone in roominghouses near the Campus. The Com¬mittee is interested in conducting asurvey of this type of student whois unaffiliated with a fraternity, clubor dormitory hall.Discuss “$30 EveryThursday” PensionOn Round TableCalifornia’s “$30 Every Thursday”pension plan, key issue of the forth¬coming state election, but a topic ofnational intere.st, will be the subjectof discussion on the University ofChicago Round Table, Sunday No¬vember 6.Though the bigger and better pay¬day is engrossing all of California,and the Round Table has its biggestgroup of listeners in that state, thetopic w’as chosen because the Cali¬fornia plan is typical of proposalsbeing made throughout the country.Discussing this California pensionplan will be three members of theUniversity of Chicago faculty: JamesWeber Linn, Professor of English;Fred K. Hoehler, Lecturer in SocialWork; and Albert G. Hart, Instruc¬tor in Economics. Considering the“$30 Every Thursday” plan as onespecific method of old age pensionpayment, the Round Table will alsodiscuss other solutions in the light ofeconomic facts.Six California stations—twice asmany as carried the program lastspring—are now outlets for theRound Table. The total for the Uni¬versity of Chicago broadcast is nowat a new record high of fifty-fouroutlets.Celebrate Chapel’sTenth AnniversaryIn honor of the tenth anniversaryof the dedication of Rockefeller Me¬morial Chapel, the subject of DeanCharles W. Gilkey’s sermon Sundaywill be “After Ten Years.” PeterGates is the student reader.For the second service, celebratingReformation Day, the brotherhood ofthe southern Chicago district of Lu¬theran churches of the AugustanaSynod is holding a musical vesperservice in the Chapel at 4:30 Sunday.Dr. Conrad Bergendoff, president ofAugustana College, will speak on “TheDivine Calling of the Layman,” and afestival chorus of 400 voices underthe direction of H. William Nordinwill sing. RadioListeners !Council Makes Final PlansHeur Bull Session 11 -r^ fiByDebauVm»n ‘Freshman Day ProgramRadio fans listening to stationWBBM will be able to hear the firstgenuine college bull session ever to goon the air tomorrow at 6. Those par¬ticipating in the bull session will bemembers of the University DebateUnion.The discussion is to be completelyinformal and unplanned, not even thetopic being predetermined. The con¬versation will begin approximately 16minutes before the broadcast actual¬ly begins. No one participating willknow when the program goes on theair nor when it is taken off. In otherwords, the radio listener will simplybe tuned into the midst of a bullsession that has already gainedmomentum.Hold Practice SessionsIn preparation for the broadcastseveral recordings were made of prac¬tice sessions. Participants studiedthese recordings to find flaws in thegeneral effect produced.The Columbia Broadcasting Systemhas shown definite interest in theproject and may put the next BullSession on its network.Debate Union members participa-(Continued on page 2) Recommend Fourfor Rhodes AwardsFour students have been recom¬mended by the University to appearbefore the state Committee of Selec¬tion this December, as applicants forthe Cecil John Rhodes Scholarshipawards to Oxford University, RobertValentine Merrill, professor of Frenchand secretary of the Committee, an¬nounced yesterday. They are EdwardR. Gustafson, of the Law school; Wil¬liam B. Neal, of the Medical school;George McElroy, graduate student inthe Humanities division; and WilliamB. Sowash, undergraduate in theHumanities.Two applicants, chosen in Decem¬ber from the various accredited Illi¬nois colleges, will compete with twostudents each from the six states inthe Middlewest. Four students in thesection will ultimately be awardedscholarships each worth 400 pounds ayear for two and, possibly, threeyears at Oxford. Set November 10 asDay for FreshmanActivities.Release Seven Year Study ofFreshman Vocational ChoicesNew students each year since 1932,have been requested to state, amongother things, their vocational objec¬tives. A study has been completed bythe Board of Vocational Guidanceand Placement showing, first of all,the percentagre of freshmen, accordingto sex, who reported their vocationalpreferences; secondly, the percentagewho had been given information aboutvocations before entering the Univer¬sity as freshmen; and thirdly, thespecific vocations in which studentswere interested.The trend from 1932 entering to1938 indicates that a decreasing num¬ber of freshmen have made vocationaldecisions upon entering college, thepercentage of those who seemed tohave some vocational preference be¬ing 58 per cent in 1936, as against 68.6per cent in 1932. An increase wasshown in 1937, while the percentageremained constant in 1938.Kenvin Asksfor Students asPoll Watchers In each of the seven years moremen than women made vocational de¬cisions. The number who had beengiven instruction about vocations be¬fore entering the University remainedabout the same throughout the periodfrom 1932 to 1938.The favorite choices in specific vo¬cations vary. Law was the mostpopular selection in 1932 and 1933;in 1934 law and medicine were co¬favorite choices, while in 1935 and1936 medicine was mentioned morefrequently than any other single vo¬cation. During the past two yearspopularity shifted to vocations hav-(Continued on page 3)Business MenAttend IndustrialConference Today“Election watching is one of thelost interesting of experiences,” said'rofessor Jerome Kerwin as he yes-jrday issued a call for students to'ork—for the experience—as election'atchers for the Bar Association ofhicago and for the Chicago Citylanager Committee. Students whore interested may obtain blanks inle Maroon office.The Election Commissioners hiredfew students as poll watchers butle other orgainzations, strictly non¬artisan, cannot afford to hire watch-rs, and yet, must have them. Pro-;ssor Kerwin said that law studentsould find the experience extremelyistructive.Many Usually VolunteerIn former years, he said, it was theastom to establish temporary creden-al offices on the Harper mezzaninend issue credentials to students allay before elections. Between 300 andnd 400 students usually volunteered5 unpaid workers, said Kerwin, and)und the effort well worth theirhile.The best watchers stay from theme the polls open to the time whenle last ballot is counted. He seeslat the voter marks his own ballot—ithout assistance of judges, that noallots are taken from the pollinglace, that chances of chain ballot•aud are eliminated, that only regis-ired voters get ballots, and that thereno electioneering within 100 feetf the polling place. Kerwin suggest-1 that watchers would enjoy them-dves more if they worked in teams,here is room for any number ofatchers. Representatives from over 150 in¬dustrial firms are on campus todayattending the fifth annual MidwestConference on Industrial Relationssponsored jointly by the BusinessSchool and the Industrial RelationsAssociation of Chicago.Centering their addresses, roundtables and discussions around thetheme “A Labor Program by Ameri¬can Industry,” the personnel manag¬ers will confer on the pertinentphases of industry.The Conference activities includea general session at 9:30 in MandelHall, luncheon at Ida Noyes, fourround tables in the afternoon and adinner in Hutchinson Commons inthe evening, concluding with an eve¬ning session at Mandell Hall at whichC. H. McCormick, president of Mc¬Cormick and Company, will be themain speaker.All students w'ho are interestedmay attend any of the Conferencesessions. With plans for “Freshman Day”completed, the Freshman Councilyesterday set about making final ar¬rangements for the first class eventin the history of the still young or¬ganization. As decided upon by thecouncil, Thursday, November 10, willbe set aside as a full day for ex¬clusive freshman activities.The first event of the day will beginat noon when a class pep-rally willopen in the Circle with a tug of warbetween freshman and upperclasswomen, and will probably be followedby a greased pig race.Hold Swing SessionAt 3:30 in Mandel Hall, a meetingof the entire class will be held whereBob Gooden and his 14 piece collegeorchestra will open the program witha 30 minute swing session. Followingthis, the class will hear some well-known celebrity who is available forthe afternoon.Dean Smith and Professor TeddyLinn have also been invited to ad¬dress the students on their reactionsto class organization. The programwill be closed with a musical skit byBlackfriars, a fencing exhibition bythe athletic department, and a shortspeech by the President of the fresh¬man class of Northwestern Univer¬sity.The evening’s entertainment will bein the form of a buffet supper anddance with roller skating in Ida Noyeswhich, like all the day’s activities, willbe open only to freshmen. Tickets forthis event will be placed on sale Mon¬day at 40 cents each.Gingress Divideson FederatedSocial CommitteeSubmit Two ResolutionsTo Social Committee forApproval.Six Law StudentsWin ScholarshipsConcurrent announcements have!been made by the Law School of the |Raymond Scholarship, the Leo F.Wormser Scholarship and the Class of1913 Scholarship. iIrving Axelrad, Ritchie Davis, ihighest man in the 1936-37 freshman Iclass and Nu Beta Epsilon award win- iner, and Paul Barnes are the winnersof the Raymond Scholarship. 'Leo F. Wormser Scholarships were |awarded to Kent V. Lukingbeal, Wil- iliam Speck and Conrad Paulsen. !The Class of 1913 Scholarship is Ione awarded every year by the law |school class graduates of 26 years 'ago. This year the Twenty-1? ti’'’h An¬niversary scholarship went to AaronLevy. I The Campus Congress yesterdayvoted to put the question of forminga federated social committee up tothe Student Social Committee. Be¬cause the opinion of the Congress wasdivided, it was decided to submit twodifferent resolutions to the Commit¬tee.The first of these was that theStudent Social Committee shouldmake itself more representative,leaving the means for doing this upto the Committee. The second wasthat the Student Social Committeeshould set up a representative ad¬visory committee composed of dele¬gates from campus organizations.Functions of CommitteeOne function of this committeewould be to consider what social func¬tions the campus needs, and howbest to hold those which are not nowheld on campus. Its second functionwould be that of backing all activi¬ties which the Social Committee un¬dertakes, by working on ticket salesand so forth.The present Student Social Com¬mittee would continue as the execu¬tive body of the committee and wouldbe chosen on the same basis as atpresent.If the Student Social Committeeshould decide to do nothing aboutthe proposals, a petition would becirculated, and a future Congressmeeting would consider the possibil¬ity of setting up the new committeeover the present Student Social Com¬mittee’s head.Professors Speak AtSunday BreakfastPresenting three distinctly diflFerentways of looking at the problem, AntonJ. Carlson, chairman of the depart¬ment of Physiology; Percy H. Boyn¬ton, professor of English; and CharlesHartshorne, assistant professor ofPhilosophy, will discuss the question“Is the Universe Morally Con¬structed?” at the Sunday morningbreakfast meeting of the InterchurchCouncil.Page Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1938FOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago),published mornings except Saturday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 6831 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222After 6 :S0 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-crest 8310.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con-tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $3 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.Entered as second class matter March18. 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.RSFRCSSNTBO FOR NATIONAL. AUVARTISINd aVNational Advertising Service, Inc.Coi'leg* Publishers Representative420 Madison AVE. NewYork. N. Y.CHILASO ' BOSTOS ‘ LOi AR6EI.IS - SAH FUANCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN. ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody. Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer, Robert SedlakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: Ruth BrodyRescind the RulesLast Tuesday a delegationfrom the Campus CongressCommittee went to see DeanWorks, to present the case forthe removal of the three new“gag” rules limiting campus or¬ganizations. He requested thecommittee to make more con¬crete its substitute proposals.Here are the substitute pro¬posals, Dean Works.Rule 10 says that handbillsmay not be distributed on theQuadrangles. The only reasonever cited for this ruling wasthat handbills littered the cam¬pus. We propose that organiza¬tions distributing material bemade responsible for cleaning'Up after the distribution. If Band G has to have men to finishthe work, let the organizationsbe charged on the basis of thetime spent by B and G. If theydo not pay, they will not be per¬mitted to distribute handbills inthe future.Rule 9 forbids collection offunds or sale of printed mater¬ials at public meetings. Herethe Dean’s office feels that stu¬dents going to meetings shouldnot be subjected to the embar¬rassment of a public collectionwhen they may not want to con¬tribute. We therefore proposethat any organization whichanticipates a collection be re-qulieii to state the fact on itspublicity. The sensitive will beforewarned, and may stay away.Rule 8 limits the sale or dis¬tribution of printed matter oth¬er than recognized student pub¬lications to closed meetings oforganizations. We have no coun¬ter proposal to this. We feelthat at open meetings organiza¬tions have every right to sellmaterials having some connec¬tion with the meeting or the or¬ganization. Dean Works object¬ed that the ruling was made onthe basis of the agreement thatno commodities were to be soldon the campus. In that case thedistribution clause has absolute¬ly no justification. And there isno reason why sales to studentsobviously interested in what isfor sale should not be permitted.The Dean’s office doesn’tseem to be particularly concern¬ed about preserving the rulings.Dean Smith, in an unofficialaside, has said that with onlya little student pressure therules would probably be changedor removed. If the Dean of Stu¬dents wants us to make a goodshow of this, we can do it. Wecan circulate petitions and car¬ry banners and generally gothrough the motions of exercis¬ing pressure.But we have already givenour reasons for asking that therules be rescinded. It would bemuch more reasonable if, afterthe Campus Congress Commit¬ tee officially presents themearly next week, the Dean’s of¬fice decides not to wait for alittle student pressure. It wouldbe well if the staff would meet,decide to go back to its old lais¬sez-faire attitude, and send anotice to campus organizationssaying that from now on rules8, 9, and 10 may be safely dis¬regarded.Ex-Presidents' ClubThe presidency of the Inter¬national House Student Councilis evidently the kiss of death.Yesterday another name wasadded to the list of those barredfrom readmission. This time itis ex-president P. M. Titus, whohas been told by the admissionsoffice that his conduct has beendetrimental to the program andpurposes of the House.T i t u s’ subversive conductseems to have consisted of help 1in drawing up a list of com-1plaints against Director Ernest!Price presented to the StudentCouncil last spring. There iscertainly no past or presentHouse member more interestedin the ideals and possibilities ofthe International House plan.Refusal of his request for non¬resident membership can be ex¬plained only by realizing thatMr. Price just doesn’t like criti¬cism, and is not going to have inhis House anyone who is boldenough to question Price’s capa¬bilities.It is difficult to see just whythe present Student Council issilent during all of this. Per¬haps the members have been in¬timidated to the point wherethey too are fearful for theirnecks if they object. Or per¬haps they have been convincedby Price that the function of theStudent Council should bestrictly limited to the social ac¬tivities of the House, and thatin all else the Council should actas a well-behaved companyunion.Dictatorial methods are sure¬ly less conducive to the welfare' of International House than anyreport that Benson and Titusmight have made. The StudentCouncil should condemn such ac¬tivity now, and assert the rightI of House members to preventit. Otherwise it will soon findthe House left with no one in¬dependent enough to make anyfeeble complaint against autoc¬racy.Today on theQuadranglesFRIDAYPi Delta Phi. Ida Noyes Room B at12 to 1.Deltho. Ida Noyes Alumnae Room12 to 1.YWCA Music Group. Ida NoyesWAA Room. 12:30 to 1:30.Freshman-Councilor Group. IdaNoyes Room A. 2 to 4.JSF. Ida Noyes Room C. 3:30 to 5.Chri.stian Youth League. Ida NoyesRoom A. 5 to 5:30.JSF. Fireside Ida Noyes YWCARoom. 7:30-10.Negro Student Club. Ida NoyesAlumnae Room. 8 to 10:30.Pi Lambda Theta. First Floor IdaNoyes. 8 to 10.Philosophy Club. Classics 16. 7:30.Socialist Club. Social Science 108.8.Communist Club. Social Science 106at 4:30.Phonograph Concert. Social Science122. 12:30 to 1:15.SATURDAYAchoth Alumnae. Ida Noyes YWCARoom 2 to 5.Mathematics Club. Ida NoyesYWCA room. 8:30 to 12.SUNDAYCommunist Club. Ida Noyes SouthReading Room. 7 to 10.Phi Delta Epsilon. Reynolds Clubroom A. 2:30.MONDAYSAA. Ida Noyes Private DiningRoom. 6:30 to 8:30.Inter-Club. Ida Noyes Room B. 12to 1.YWCA Cabinet. Ida Noyes AlumnaeRoom. 12 to 1:30.SSA Group. Ida Noyes WAA Room.8:45 to 11. GreekGossip« * sBy JOHN STEVENSThe handsome W.P.A. rest roomused for decoration at the Psi U Hard iTimes Party last Saturday was the |center of great activity Monday night.About one in the morning, severalventuresome D.U.’s purloined the bigyellow object and delivered it to theKappa Sig front lawn. The Dekestook advantage of this rare oppor¬tunity to play a comparatively harm¬less prank on their neighbors.After pouring oil over the rubbishpiled around the noble privy, they setfire to it. Some time later Kappa Sig’swere awakened by the roaring flames,;and led by sleepy sober alumni they !conquered the conflagration after Iabout 15 minutes of fire-fighting. iAbout 20 minutes later, (just Ienough time for the Kappa Sig’s toget securely into bed again), the firebroke out with renewed vigor. The jserious-minded alumni, always on thealert, again led a brigade which not ,only put out the fire, but also made jsure that it would stay out by re-1moving the remnants of the privy to jthe back of the house. However thiswork did not go on unimpeded. Some iof the more devilish Kappa Sig’s on |the second floor amused themselves iby dousing their hardworking broth-:ers with wastebaskets full of water. I* * • IThe Mortarboards also got into theHallowe’en spirit, and upset all thechairs in the Quadrangler meetingroom before they assembled. A pro¬posal to continue their devilment bylocking the Quads in their room was !defeated after due consideration.n * *Since student opinion has forced theI-F Committee to reset the date forthe Interfraternity Ball to Thanksgiv¬ing eve, it looks like the orchestra jwill be anything but the band that Ithe occasion deserves. It will prob¬ably be something on the order ofGay Claridge, who will play at theThree-Way formal on December 9.* * *The Alpha Delts have been doingbig things this week. Their undefeatedtouchball team has been looking bet¬ter and better, and if something un¬expected doesn’t happen they shouldcop the championship with ease. Theyalso did a fine job in staging an oldfashioned torchlight parade forbrother Teddy Linn.The only flaw in an excellent weekwas the shameful necessity of havingto obtain a new Red Crown partysign. Their valiant efforts to recoverthe old one from their hosts at theHard Times Party came to naughtwhen the highly-prized glass emblembroke into little pieces during the heatof the struggle.s s *Pledge NoticesSigma Chi announces the pledgingof Joseph Stampf of Chicago, San¬ford Clark of Oak Park, James Carle-ton of Chicago, Richard Gentry ofHighland Park, and Carl Laron ofChicago.Phi Delta Theta announces thepledging of Alan Teague of Beloit,Wisconsin, and James Stuart De Sil¬va of San Mateo, California. PhiDelta Theta also announces the affilia¬tion of Stanley Far\/ell of Chicagofrom its chapter at Northwestern.Phi Kappa Psi announces thepledging of Charles O’Donnell ofGary, Indiana.s * sExchange lunches this week:Wednesday,Pi Lambda Phi — Beta Theta PiZeta Beta Tau — Chi PsiPhi Kappa Sigma — Delta KappaEpsilonPsi Upsilon — Delta UpsilonSigma Chi — Kappa SigmaDebate Union—(Continued from page 1)ting are Jack Conway, A1 Cooper, JoeMolkup, George Probst, Paul Good¬man, Byron Kabot, and Pierre Palmer.A round-table discussion, also, isbeing broadcast by the Union, Satur¬day, from 11:45 to 12 over stationWJJD. Participating are Alex Sum-mervill, Ray Wittcoff, and Dalton Pot¬ter, who will discuss “Your Ballot—Your Tool.’’Other programs already planned bythe Debate Union include a discus¬sion on “Socialized Medicine,’’ Sundaybefore a young people’s group atthe Good Shepherd Church, and around-table on the subject “Can Hit¬ler be Stopped?’’ Monday, before theChicago Civic Forum. Board of Control,The Daily Maroon:I beg use of your columns topermit me to thank those studentswhose interest in the maintenanceof the folkways led them to con¬tribute so unselfishly and so anony¬mously to the fund which came tome Friday earmarked to rid thecampus of my personal hat bybuying me a new one.An interesting precedent hasbeen set.I yield. The new hat will be ondisplay immediately. But being es¬sentially a conservative, I stilllike the old one better.Maynard C. Krueger,Assistant Prof, of Economics.Mathilda ErnestineThe Beaux Arts Salon—Presents—NEW STAR CONCERT SERIESSUNDAY — NOV. 6 — 4:30 PJlPrudence Burdock. Parisian So¬prano, Jeannette Risler. PianistSUNDAY — NOV. 13 — 4:30 P.M.The Sovereign Male ChorusEdith Hyler, SoloistSUNDAY — NOV, 20 — 4:30 P.M.Sara Barranca. PianistThe 18th Century SingersMEDINAH CLUBLOUNGE505 North MICHIGAN AVE.Tickets on Sale — SI.00 • $.55U. of C. INFORMATION BUREAU 4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEFOR COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorongh, inUnsive, stenographic course—tiarting January 1. April 1, July 1, October 1Imteresttng Booklet sent free, without obligation— write or phone. No solicitors employedmoserBUSINESS COLLEGEFAUL MOSER, J.D«FH.I.Regular Courses for Beginners, open to HighSchool Graduates only, start first MonStyof each month. Advanced Courses startany Monday. Day and Evening. EveningCourses open to men.116 S. Michigan Ave.,Chicago, Randolph 4347Accurate and RapidLens DuplicationsAND FRAMES REPAIREDYOUR PRESCRIPTION FILLEDNELSON OPTICALCOMPANYDR. NELS R. NELSONOptometrist 30 Years in Same Location1138 East 63rd St.AT UNIVERSITY AVENUEHyde Pork 5352A HAPPY THOUGHT FOR THRIFTY COLLEGIANS~ SEND y0ur weekly laundryhome by handy Railway ExpressRight from vour college rooms and return, coaveniently.economically and fast, with no bother at alL lust phoneour local college agent when to come for the bundle. He'llcall for it promptly—whisk it away on speedy expresstrains, to vour city or town and return the home-done product to you—all tvttbeui extra cBarge—thewhole year through. Rates for this famous collegeservice are low. you can senttcoUea. you knowI only by Railway Express, by the way). It’s a verypopular method and adds to the happy thought.Phone our agent today. He’s a good man to know.RailwayExpressagency, INC.NATION-WIDE NAIL-AIR SERVICElanKstf70 E. RANDOLPH ST.PHONE HARRISON 9700 CHICAGO. ILL.3FLOORSHOWSNIGHTLYCuMMIKfAND H\X OaCHE>TR.AUJfiLnUT^ RoomNO COVER C-HAR.GEK^lfMAkCK HOTELRANDOLPH AT LAVALLEComplete Grindingof Mirror forIVew ObservatoryProfessor Otto StruveOf Yerkes SupervisesConstruction. THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1938\ccording to a story in yesterday’sHerald and Examiner, the Univer¬sity announced Wednesday that theeiehty-two inch parabolic mirror forwhat will be one of the world’s larg-est telescopes had been completed.Four years of grinding and polish¬ing. using infinite patience and careand almost incredibly delicate instru¬ments, have been required to makethis new instrument perfect—promis¬ing a vast contribution to mankind’sknowledge of space.The mirror, made under the super¬vision of Or. Otto Struve of theUniversity’s Yerkes Observatory, isdestined for the University of Texass’McDonald observatory on MountLocke. Texas.The Universities of Texas andChicago will work together in oper¬ating the new instrument which wasfinanced through an $800,000 bequestof the late W. B. McDonald.In srte of mirror, the factor whichmeasures the reaching power of thetelescope, the instrument just com¬pleted will be exceeded only by theone hundred inch telescope now inuse at Mount Wilson, California, andthe unfinished two hundred inch tele-sco|>e for Mount Palomar, California.Of course, the power of the eighty-two inch instrument will be propor¬tionately less, but comparative obser¬vations of the greatest importanceare said to be assured with all threeinstruments.Vocations—(Continued from page 1)ing to do with the natural sciences.In general, law decreased markedly asa choice, while medicine and thenatural sciences remained stable inrecent years. Education as a man’schoice increased in 1938, while engi¬neering increased until 1938.Women Favor TeachingWomen place teaching first as avocational choice. Journalism wassecond in 1932, social service nosedit out the next three years, journalismwas second'again in 1936, and med¬icine in 19;18. Business, social service,the natural sciences, law, art, andmusic are the choices following teach¬ing and the second choices mentionedabove.Social service has increased inpopularity among men since 1932.The percentage of women who de¬cided on social service was up in 1932and 1933 but decreased markedly in19.36; however the percentage roseagain in 19.37 and 19.38.The fact that freshmen declarethemselves as being interested in giv¬en vocations does not mean that theywill eventually enter those fields..Many, of course, change their voca¬tional aims as they progress throughcollege.HOMECOMING KINGThe election of the HomecomingKing will be held on Tuesday in¬stead of on Wednesday as origi¬nally announced. All Universitywomen are eligible to vote.Ballot boxes will be placed atstrategic points on the campus.OPENING SATURDAYNOVEMBER 5lh^ ARBIETHILLIARDARHAx or mmwSHtCRTAlHIfSItr Page ThreeKerwin Declares CampaignApathetic; OK’s Linn^ Smith“This has been one of the mostapathetic campaigns ever conductedin the state,” said Professor JeromeKerwin, in an interview yesterday.Most of the candidates, he continued,would not know an issue if theytripped over it. However ProfessorKerwin joined with Professor CharlesMerriam yesterday endorsing ThomasVernon Smith and James WeberLinn, University colleagues, who arecandidates for state and federal posts.Kerwin said that Smith is exactlythe type of man needed in the UnitedStates Congress— a man with visionin public affairs. Such men arescarce in both state and federal as¬semblies said Kerwin. Of Linn, Ker-vvin said that he was of the “prac¬tical type” who could hobnob withthe “boys” and yet be “hardheaded”about issues which offended him.City Manager PlanThe Chicago City Manager Com¬mittee has endorsed Linn who haspromised to vote for the enablinglegislation. Linn, Merriam, and Ker¬win, agree that the question of indi¬vidual cities of Illinois having theright to decide whether they want acity manager is merely one of homerule and ordinary democracy. Mer¬riam said that he introduced the planto Chicago in 1915, and Kerwin addedthat Illinois is one of the few .stateswhich do not allow city managers,and that enabling legislation willSybil WilliamsSpeaks to YWCASybil Williams, a noted member ofthe World Student Christian Federa¬tion, will speak today at 3:30 on theinternational situation at a meetingof the YWCA in the library of IdaNoyes. Miss Williams will be a guestof the YWCA advisory board atlunch, and will have supper with theYWCA cabinets.A member of the New ZealandStudent Christian Movement, MissW’illiams attended, as a delegate, ameeting of the World Student Chris¬tian Federation in Bievres, France.The American delegation found her sointeresting that it invited her to re¬turn to New Zealand by way of theUnited States in order to speak tovarious groups of the YWCA and theYMCA. only bring it into the 20th century.Scott W. Lucas, Democratic can¬didate for United States senator, willprobably win, said Kerwin, because(1) the Republicans can offer noth¬ing more than better administrationof New Deal innovations, and (2)because the Republican organizationin the state is woefully weak. Lucas,however, voted against the SupremeCourt bill, and absented himself fromthe voting on the Reorganization bill.Kerwin said that he could not forgivehim this lavst move, because the pro¬posal had been up ever since Taft’stime.Banking Amendment DiscussedThe banking amendment w’hichproposes to eliminate double liabilityand to make further amendment ofthe banking laws contingent upon atwo-thirds vote of the legislature* willspeed changes, said Kerwin, becauseheretofore proposed changes had towait for a popular referendum, whichcould only be held every two years.Labor’s Non-Partisan League claimsthat such legislation would put con¬trol of banking laws in the hands ofa minority.Foster Hall'Sings at ‘‘Cozy^^*A Foster Hall “cozy” was held lastnight after the dormitories wereclosed. The primary purpose of theparty was to enable the girls from allthe floors to know each other morethoroughly. Miss Evelyn Smith, su¬pervisor of the women’s halls, pro¬vided refreshments.As part of the evening’s entertain¬ment, Louise Snow, Margaret Pennyand Natalie Clyne compiled all of thesongs heard on the campus, and amimeographed copy was distributedto each of the girls. During the yearsthese songs have been sung, theyhave never been compiled. Conse¬quently, freshman men and womenhave been unable to learn them ex¬cept by word of mouth. Three typesof university songs were sung at thistime — fraternity songs, novelties,and University of Chicago songs. Anentirely new campus song was alsoheard. It was hoped that this wouldfacilitate the whole-hearted singingof these songs at campus gatheringswhere they are rendered.ANNUAL REPORT OF CLOISTER CLUB CAFETERIA AND CORNERJuly 1. 1937 through June 30. 1938The University proposes to present annually, following completion ofthe annual audit of its accounts by Certified Public Accountants, statementswith respect to the operations of its Residence Halls and Commons.During the fiscal year ended June 30th, last. Cloister Club Cafeteriaserved 122,988 meals. Through its Corner there were 8,842 servings. Inaddition 11,681 special meals were served. Thus there was a total of 143,-411 individual servings for the year. While it is not the aim of the Uni¬versity to make a profit on this service it is practically impossible in anyone year to strike an exact balance between income and expenditure. For1937-38 the average check exceeded the average cost per serving by four-tenths of a cent.There follows a statement setting forth the total income and expenseand the average income and cost per serving at Cloister Club Cafeteria andCorner for the fiscal year 1937-38.Gross IncomeServingsCafeteria131,830Special Services 11,581Totals TotalSales Avg. perServingRaw Food ExpensesSalaries and Wages—SupervisionStudent HelpTotal Salaries and Wages $16,034.63Supplies incidental to preparation and serving of food;laundry, fuel, light, heat, insurance, and medical ex¬amination of employeesCleaning and decorating, repairs, and provision for re¬placement of furniture and equipmentPurchasing and AccountingIllinois Sales TaxTotal cost including tax $5p»0M^Net IncomeNet Earnings used for support of the educational budget $42,650.15 34.7c1,227.38 13.9c$43,877.53 33.3c6,737.01 58.2c$50,614.54 35.3cTotal Cost.$22,773.26 15.9c.$ 1,536.75 01.1c. 11,057.62 07.7c. 2,440.26 01.7c.$16,034.63 10.6c.$ 4,330.35 03.0c. 4,941.47 03.4c. 1,470.57 01.0c.$48,650.48 33.8c. Ij518.76 01.1c.$60,069.23 34.9c.$ 545.31 00.4cIt should be noted that expenses include no charge for the space occu¬pied, either in the form of rent, as provision for depreciation of the build¬ing. or for extraordinary structural repairs. Depreciation of heavy equip¬ment is charged as an operating expense, as are replacements of glassware,silverware, china and kitchen utensils.This statement is the second of the series. The next stetement to bepublished will cover the operations of Women’s Residence Halls. CORRECTIONThe Jewish Student FoundationFireside discussion will be held to¬night at 8 in Ida Noyes Hall insteadof last night.LOVELY HOMEFor Sale or RentSix Rooms One & One-hali BathsLarge Grounds — Two Car GarageSee 1 to 5 Saturday and Sunday.6510 Ingleside Jive.Phone MIDWAY 2743 SECRETARIAL CAREERSfor University ^PeopleCompl»t0 S0cntarialStanotrapSy . . . 6 months4 months^ Free placement and Vocational" Analysis Report to graduates.^ A modern shorthand system —" more efficient-easiiy mastered.^ Start Monday —Day or Evening." Visit, phone, or write today:> Institute of Modern Businessy 225 North Wabash • Randolph 6927HEADQUARTERS for SMOOTH NUMRERSAt The Hub of course. And for campuswear we recommend Arrow's Oxford. Mit-oga shaped and Sanforized-shrunk. A com-/ plete selection.the C?) hubHenry C.Lytton & SonsState and Jackson, CHICAGO"Whtro did you gotthat smooth number?"For campus and sports wearyou’ll never find a shirtmore durable and better¬looking than Arrow’s Ox¬ford. Its casual correctnessrates it first with universitymen. Mitoga shaped andSanforized-shrunk, availablein smart collar models, reg¬ular point, button-down, ornew rounded collar. Colors—^white and blue , . . andthe new bamboo shade.Arrow Oxfords$2 upARROfV SHIRTSflJudgeHellerREPUBUCANNOMINIXHelp Re-ElectAnAlumnusJUDGE SAMUEL HELLERReceived his Ph.B. at the Uni¬versity of Chicago in 1913 andhis M.A. in 1931.He received his Low degreeat Northwestern UniversityLow SchooL -He is up for Re-election osfudge oi Municipal Court on:TUESDAY, NOV. 84th Noma in the Republican JudicialColumnSUPPORT HIM Follow I lieARROWforARROWS H 1 R T SALL GOOaMAROONSLIKE TOBUY HEREERIECLOTHING COMPANY837 E. 63id Stiei l i%ixuture itiiral,.ne Hub-,Page Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1938MAROONS GO EAST TO FACE HARVARDExpect 25,000 Spectators atIntersectional Tilt TomorrowSTARTING LINEUPChicago HarvardValorz L.E. (c) GreenWiedeman L.T. HealeyFink L.G. MellenPlunket C. RussellMaurovich R.G. GlueckHoward R.T. BoothWasem R.E. DaughtersSherman Q. WilsonHamity (c) L.H. HardingDavenport R.H. MacDonaldNohl F. SmithApproximately 25,000 spectatorsare expected to partially fill the hugeHarvard Bowl tomorrow when theMaroon team takes to the fieldagainst its Crimson opponents. Al¬though they are rated as underdogs,the Chicago squad is expected to putstiff battle against its moreup apowerful Eastern rivals.A squad of 40, including playersand coaches, left from EnglewoodStation yesterday and will arrive inBoston today at 11. They will holda light practice session this after¬noon and then rest until game timeSaturday.Because he wished the team to beat its best for this important game.Coach Shaughnessy called practiceyesterday morning before train time,having the freshmen use Harvardplays in scrimmaging with the var¬sity.Harvard enters the game with onlyone victory to its credit, that beingagainst Princeton. It lost a close bat¬tle to Army and Dartmouth and wasdecisively defeated by Brown in theopening game of the year.Chicago, fresh from its 34-14 vic¬tory against De Pauw, will once moreemploy a passing attack which hasbeen the Maroon’s greatest scoringthreat to date. Although the Chicagoline outweighs that of its opponent,ihe Crimson men are much more ex¬perienced. Harvard is starting ateam of nine seniors and two juniorswhile Chicago must depend on atleast four sophomores in the line. Leads MaroonsCAPT. LEW HAMITYFootball SquadTravels in NewDeluxe Coaches“The football squad is travelling innew deluxe coaches and in pullmancars on its trip to Harvard,’’ T. Nel¬son Metcalf, director of athleticsstated yesterday as he answeredcharges of unfair treatment to theteam as voiced in a letter to the DailyMaroon by S. G. Moloney.Moloney, in his letter, complainedbecause the team was travelling toBoston partly on a day coach andpartly on a sleeper, and because hehad heard that the team was changingtrains at an unusually early hour.“Contrary to Moloney’s belief thecoaches are of the type that have re¬clining seats,” Metcalf, continued. “Inaddition a dining car was reservedfor the squad so that members mayspend the afternoon in studying orin playing bridge.”Metcalf also stated the athletic de¬partment had made arrangements forthe squad to remain in Boston for anextra day so that the men might takein all the sights. He mentioned thisfact as proof that the administrationhad no intention of being unfair tothe players. Alpha Delta PhiSwamps Phi Gam’sin I - M PlayoffsPhi Gamma Delta was the victimof an eight-touchdown scoring spreeon the part of Alpha Delta Phi.Leading by a 26-0 score at half time,the Alpha Delts showed their help¬less rivals no mercy, and before thefinal gun, had rolled up a total of53 points to their opponents six.Perry led the onslaught with 13points, while Mullins garnered 12.The lone Phi Gam score was madeon a pass. White to Markusich.Krietenstein, although he only scoredonce, was instrumental in effectingmany of the Alpha Delt scores. Ofthe 13 scoring plays which his teammade, Krietenstein figured, in oneway or another, in nine.Right at the outset. Alpha DeltaPhi opened the scoring on a multiplepass, which was completed to Hirschelacross the goal. From then on, theAlpha Delts were never threatened.In the only other game played yes¬terday, Judson 300 eked out a 7-0win over Burton 600. The lone scoreof the game was made midway inthe first period on a pass, Vander-hoff to Weiner to Vanderhoff.Ping-Pong TourneyOpens WednesdayNews Columnist TakesSlap at Professor ‘‘Teddy^ LinnDailyJames S. Kearns, Daily Newssports columnist, took a fling at“Teddy” Linn and incidentally theUniversity administration in Wednes¬day night’s Chicago Daily Newswhen he rebuked the University pro¬fessor for his “We wuz robbed” at¬titude toward other Big Ten schoolsin the realm of football, and “becausenothing delights him so much as anaudience.”It all started when Teddy wroteone of his many letters expressing“his views on Chicago’s football team,Notre Dame’s scholastic standing, theproper use of infinitives and a va¬riety of other subjects.” Kearns tookoffense at the letter, which amongother things claimed that profession¬al football was saving college foot¬ball by being so much better.Linn’s ViewsJames Weber felt that the proswere deemphasizing the college gamein the other schools and, by makingthem become “principally interestedonce more in general education in¬stead of physical education,” weremaking it possible for the Universityto turn out once again as good teamsas the other schools.Professor Linn quoted the fact thatDanny Fortman, ex-Colgate star, wasstudying medicine at Chicago whileplaying pro football for the ChicagoBears, and closed his letter by cheer¬ing “More power to Danny as asymbol of the way into clean, honest,professional efficiency.”Kearns didn’t like Teddy’s attitudeat all, and after admittedly “horn¬ing in on Lloyd Lewis’ argument,”spoke his mind bluntly about theUniversity’s staunchest football fan.He first disputed Linn’s statementthat pro teams were better than col¬lege teams by maintaining that Pittcould strap the pants off the ChicagoCardinals and could give the cham¬pion Washington Redskins a battle.Kearns Resents Teddy’s AttitudeThen the News columnist bitterlyresented Teddy’s attitude which “im¬plied that they (all the other BigTen schools) exist principally forathletics.” He also dug up a Daily'^arcon editorial of 1933, which Linn'‘-’ipposed to have written in whichthe he “pitched one of the first strikesat Shaughnessy, saying: ‘Prof. Met¬calf has already reached his most un¬fortunate decision .... selected histype... a Shaughnessy, or Wilce orThistlewaite ... But what will aShaughnessy... do? Yelp!’”Kearns pointed out that Shaghasn’t yelped, and claimed he has“done a fine job for the boys and forthe University’s view on athletics.”He criticized the University view onactivities, and contended thatShaughnessy hasn’t turned out goodsquads, because he “has not materialto work with because of the virtualdisappearance from the Midway ofundergraduate atmosphere, activity,and ‘spirit’ under the current grad¬uate-school-minded administration.”Kearns also took a fling at Linnfor his attempt to introduce politicsinto a between half routine at a foot¬ball team, and closed by claimingthat Teddy “certainly knows his wayaround from spot to spot.”STUDENTS!Here's Tasty FOOD !Bacon and TomatoSandwichANDFull 8 oz. Jumbo CupSTINEWAY DELUXEHot ChocolateWITH WHIPPEDCREAM ANDWAFERS25cSTINEWAY’S57th and KENWOOD Opening of entries for the frater¬nity ping-pong tourney was an¬nounced yesterday by Dick Norian,ping-pong manager. The tournament,which begins November 9, will offercompetition in both singles and dou¬bles.Each fraternity may enter one ormore teams each of which shall becomposed of two singles players andone doubles combination. As is cus¬tomary, those playing singles cannotalso play doubles in the same match.The entries close Monday. Winnerswill be awarded points and cups, allfraemities should immediately sub¬mit their entries to the Intramuraloffice in Bartlett. Russell Speaks AtSociology BanquetDorothy G. Jaffe, secretary of theSociology Club, announces its AnnualFall Banquet to be given tonight at 6in Ida Noyes Hall. Dr. Bertrand Rus¬sell will speak on the subject “TheRole of the Social Scientist in this Changing World.” Tickets are $1.CLASSIFIEDFURNITURE FOR SALE:—FILE CASE |2Maroon aunroom act |7, boya chifforolx|4, whirlins waaher $4, boya clotbins air,12. Fairfax 2790.BARGAIN BRICK HOUSE —2 BLOCKSfrom U. of C. Campua. 8 rooms ambath. $2,000 caah and monthly inat $3!for 11 yra. Kyde Park 8626.Tarpon InitiatesNew Members TonightTarpon, women’s swimming club,holds its initiation tonight at 7:30.Eight women who have passed thetests and now await whatever is instore are Anna Huling, Bernice Ripka,Jean Henkel, Nedda Davis, RuthBeiser, Florence Calkins, BeverlySmith, and Sandy Pojeta.The initiation will be in two parts—the first a solemn rite, the latter—aplain good time. It will be held in IdaNoyes pool.HANLEY’SBUFFET1512 E. 55th St.COME DOWN AND SINGIfyou can’t find “College Spirit”on the Campus you will findit all at “Mike’s.”DROP DOWNbefore, after, during anythingon campus (in fact anytime)and you’ll find a congenial at¬mosphere.We welcome all Universitystudents, but we only serveliquor to those of age.HANLEY’SOver forty years ofcongenial serviceIl: THE FINALCOLLEGE NIGHTlorBob Crosbyhis orchestraMARION MANNThe All-American"Bob-Cats"AT THEBLACKHAWK(Min. $1.50 p«r p*non)BOB CROSBY and HIS ORCHESTRA LEAVE NOVEMBER 10thIAN GARBER OPENS FRIDAY, NOV. 11thAttend the last Bob-Cat Club sessionSunday 3-6 p.m.^NJOY THE GALA SWING FLOOR REVUEIMPORTANTANNOUNCEMENT!THE HUB’SSlst AnniversarySALEStarts TomorrowSATURDAYNovember 5Chicago and SuburbanStores Open Until9 P. M. SaturdayfMReiUkStat. and Jaekton. CHICAGO - EVANSTON - OAK PARK . GARYi t t■mPaddle RunWhen Southern IllinoisSutc Teachers Collesefreshmen refused towear the sreen ties pre*scribed for them by up*perclassmen, they wereforced to run betweentwo lines of swinginspaddles. This freshmanis doing his best toevade the stingingwhacks.Collegiate Digejt Photoby Hemilton Millionaire Studies Labor ProblemDavid Rockefeller, 22, has just enrolled at the University ofChicago, the institution to which his family has contributed ap¬proximately $70,000,000. He'll study what he calls America'sipiajor problem, idle machines and idle labor. AcmeBandsman Officially Crowned Deanf Jaxi" Paul Whiteman was officially made "Dean of Modern Music''iw York University school of commerce freshmen v<^ed him the honor atifnt prom. The new title left Whiteman pop-eyed with pride.Cotlegieic Digeit Photo by Lipiett Ski,****"’*tion*j hou$iThcy*rc Chceriny Return of the BeretSomethins new end different in causes for collesiete capers was the reason for this parade of Paris uni¬versity students. They are marching because the velvet beret with various colored ribbons has againbeen proclaimed their traditioiMl headdress. Acint Hands Across the CupsIt's apple-cider time in the orchard dis¬trict around Pennsylvania's WestminsterCollege, and a customary sight at studentgatherings is a table loaded with cider anddoughnuts.^ ' *They're Figuring Out Their Travel RecordUtilizing plane, ship and automobile. Bruce Brown and Mitchel Daniloff havecompleted a 6,200-mile trek from Alaska to the University of Alabama, wherethey enrolled as freshmen. Center is another Alaskan, Elaine Housel, who madethe ship and automobile trip, but missed out on the plane Right. Photo by F«b<r •»o Suli' r'"diorir. ?n. •Porfj "'clf. jto b,VMasked ProtestN«w York Cityparaded in gas masks andmortar boards during thethi recent war crisis to tellBroadway's crowdsdon't want to belodder. AcmeLoyal FanCinemactor Joe E. Brownreally proved his loyaltyto the U. C. L. A. Bruinswhen he attended theirgame with the Iowa Hawk-eyes even though ill.^ Acmelour tired nerves need frequent reliefSCOTTIEKnown variously in early Scottish histor\' as..r i rter-SUCCE^v HE’S GIVING HISiRVES A REST...AND SO IS HE^*Let uP—ligpip you tCMow:— that tohaico plants are “tetpped”when they put out their seed-head ?I hat this improves the (|uality ofleaf tobacco.^ That most ciuarettetohaceo is harvestt d by “priming”—remoMUK each leaf by hand? ( amelbuv» rs know where choice >:railes ofttibacco are —those that cure nicely— the mild, ripe, frayrant tobaccos.Camels arc a 'matchless blend offiner. MOKK K.XI’KN.SIVE TO-H.ACCO.S...Turkish and Domestic.Eddie cantor — America’s outstanding comic personality ofhe Mir —each Monday cvcnin|(—(Columbia Network. 7:30 pm K.S.T.,>:3<> pm C.S.T., 8:30 pm M.S.T., 7:30 pm F.S.T.CiOODMAN—KinjI of Swinjt, and the world’s greatestiwini{ band — each Tuesday evenin|(—Columbia Network. 9:.30 pmK.S. r.. 8:30 pm C.S.T., 7:30 pm M.S.T., 6:.30 pm P.S.T. Smoke 6 packs ofCamcla and findout why they arethe LARGEST- -SELLINGCIGARETTEIN AMERICAN“HOUSEWORK, shopping, and social.nffairs,” .says bu.sy Mrs. V.Cs. Weaver,“would pet me strained and tense if Ididn’t rest my nerves every now andthen. I let up and light up a Camel fre-tpiently. Camels are so soothing.”LIGHT UP A CAMEL! Copffigfctt»StB. J. RryfMM*T*barco Cm.Wl—lum-fhli,M.GaSmokers find Camel’s Costlier Tobaecos are SOOTHING TO THE NERVES\M«ny fraternities end dormitories ere reel pipeclubs during study time, with scenes like this et theUniversity of Minnesota duplicated on campusesfrom coast to coast. Collesi«t« Oise** W»oto by Goldttcin Highcr Education iTeething rings and large name-plates identifhair ribbons are the style for first-class studerTop Honors for This FreshmanShellie Patterson. Chi Omega, was elected freshman queen at thsUniversity of Arkansas in a poll conducted by the Raxorback, uni¬versity yearbook.nd Childhoodeshmen at Adclpki Coii«9«, wii«r«$Ay coll*9« d«y».Activities. . . of many kindf•re portrayed in thisinteresting mural be¬ing painted by BettyLou Hardin at Brad¬ley College.iVe*re on the Air^'students now have one of the most completei of any U. S. college in their recently completedlere a student group is opening a drama broadcast.NewsWantedAlice Hirsch, mod-ernly ettired in hernew jitterbug jacket^searches hopefullyin her mailbox atGrinnell College fornews from home —a daily chore formore than a millioncollegians.CoMcsxie Disc*) Pnotoby CouwcllStudy Mountain Weather toNew York Unlvtfsity end Rensaeteer Potyteehnic InstHute scientists heve establish^this station almost 5/X)0 feet above see level in the Adirondecks, where winter>tiii^:observers are literally sealed in becaeae of blocked trails and roads. ...No Crew Practice: Too Much WaterlThat was the unusual notice for Rutgers University sweeps-men when the Raritan river went on a rampage and liftedthe crew's barge boathouse onto the bank. Students wereexcused from morning classes to help repair the damage.Wide WorldWinning SmilesFinal contestants in the annualBored Walk freshman beautycontest at Indiana Universitysmile for the photographer whilethey wait the final decision ofthe judges. Contestants are: (leftto right) Delores Miller, ChiOmega; Janet Graham, DeltaGamma; Mary Bachelder, PiBeta Phi; Joan Barr, Kappa Al¬pha Theta; Margery Stewart,kappa Kappa Gamma; DoloresSmall, Alpha Omicron Pi; Mar¬jorie McGaw, Zeta Tau Alpha.CollesMtc Digest Photo by BonsibThe beautiful graining of this Kayvoodiepipe it what our briar-men call Super-Grain. Notice how the grain runt .n uni¬form, ptarallel lines over most, but lot all,of the surface. All this tells you that itcame from a bi/t. mature briar bu:L Suchpipes are rare. Take a five dollar'vili inhanrt gnd JCt OBP .OOlt'.Shape pictured: No. 04 (BILLIAPD),KAYWOOOIE COMPANYRockefeller Center, new York and London'TWASN'T FIVE *-/VMNUTES I WAS ONDUTY THIS MORNINGWHEN you WENTBY ANP I THOUGHT,THERE'S THE MANI'M AFTERNOW,OFFICER,WHATEVERIT IS... I'MSURE, AH...WE, AH ...PIPN'TINTEND...OVER TO the ^CURB WITHYOU. YOU'REJUST THE MANI'M lookin' for!'TIS A SERIOUS, MATTER TOO (PioHanS«*L . Sum toll«3« *loUtlOO(lateinity P'"* ® this S'*** THIS ISAWFUL,DAOPy.HE THINKSYOU'RE ACRIMINALON THE CONTRARY, MISSh HESA FORTUNATE MAN TO BEENJOYIN' HIS PIPE THE WAYHE DOES. 'TIS THE NAMEOF HIS TOBACCO I'M AFTER! O-HO-WELL, THAT'S EASY— IT'S PRINCE ALBERT.IT'S THE TOBACCO WITH-> THE BITE REMOVED f DON'T MENTIONIT. I'LL BETHINKING OFYOU WHEN Isettle BACKTHIS EVENINGFOR MV OWNPIPE-PLEASURE^ WITH P.A. ,,'rS PRINCE ALBERTYOU SAY THAT HASNO BITE, THENHERE'S ONE MANWHO'LL BE SMILINGOVER HIS PIPE TO¬NIGHT. AND THANKSp TO you, SIR !PRINCE ALBERT ASSURES ACOOLER SMOKE AND A DRIERPIPE! AND THE SPECIAL CUTBRINGS OUT ITS FULL RIPETASriNESS-WfTH NO BITEi ^f SMOKE 2f FlUCIIMIT PIPEFULS of Prince Albert. If youdon’t find it the mellowest, tastiest pipe t'.»toacco youever smoked, return tbe pocket tin witb the rest ofthe tobacco in it to us at any time within a monthfrom this date, and we will refund fuH purchase price,plus postage. (Sigetmd) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.,Winston-Salem, North Carolina<>«>nKht. IWM. R. J. RrinoIdH Tobarro C«.Dates for the Dateless■otiege sociolites h«vc cUstified oil students accordingind personality to provide a ready reference for date ptpefuU of fragrant tobacco inevery 2-ox. tin of Prince Albert o I J f 1 CAN'TDADDY, IMAGINE,WHAT CHUB8INS,HAVE BUT WE'LLWE SOONDONE FIND OUTNOW?iV1 A• ‘X x''DoubleNameTroubleWhen twins enrolcollese, classroomsternation is enoustax the patiertct oiinstructor But wthree sets of unrclstudents wi th the iname come alonS;istrars just aboutup This IS whitpened this fa II «t^an’s College, Uni'reof North Carolini. fare two Catherinepenters, two Mar<Smiths and twoMcDonalds.1880-18901890-1900 1900-1910 1920-1930Century of Co-edsL jA Picture Story of Style Charigies1870-18801910-1920From the first U. S. college co-ed (left) to to¬day’s modern undergraduate women (right),feminine fashions have changed so markedlythat the 1938 college student would believehimself in a foreign land if he were to en¬counter a classroom of students dressed in thestyles of more than a decade ago. To graphi¬cally portray the decade-by-decade evolutionof the modern co-ed, Collegiate Digest hererecord of a century of co-edsin College, first1940IMPERFECT IN ORIGINAL